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in the ocean. i am really interested in algae and marine plants, macroalgae, lower energy requirements, no fertilizer, freshwater. i think we can be very efficient growing these crops in the ocean while using all of the resources our agriculture uses today. in time, we'll see an evolution. i don't know when, but we'll see off shore producing a product to feed the world. >> could you imagine doing anything else? >> no. >> absolutely not. >> no. i have this passion for the ocean. i love the challenge and the opportunity to work in the ocean. work with fish offshore, develop infrastructure. every aspect of it is fascinating to me. i love the hatchery because that's where i started, and i love that side of the business, and creating something from almost nothing. being a fish farmer is really not a job. it's more like a lifestyle. it's our lives. our lives personally and professionally are very much intertwined. i feel fortunate not to have to wake up, go to a 9:00 to 5:00 job, fortunate that it's something i enjoy doing and wake up and think, i get to go to work. >> brian's passionate abo
. nationally prices rose more than 7% last year. domestic energy boom under way, extracting record amounts of oil and shale gas through fracking and other technologies. that's pushing down prices for natural gas, used in part to generate electricity. that helps utilities and heavy industry compete and that creates more jobs for americans. the jobs picture is improving. first-time unemployment claims are falling back to prerecession levels. last to the u.s. economy added 236,000 jobs. 36th month of consecutive private sector job growth. there is real reason for optimism. but i've also warned you about this -- dysfunction in washington threatens to trip our runner, the u.s. economy, just as it struggles to gain speed. which way is this thing going to go? christine romans is the host of "your bottom line." edward mcbride is the washington, d.c., bureau chief for the economist. ed, welcome to the show. you have written a special report on america's competitiveness and you're with me on this. you say we should cheer up from infrastructure to education to immigration, despite glaring problems wh
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